The widow of a WW2 hero finally received his medal last night - three months after he died.
A long-running campaign to award medals to those who served on the Arctic convoys was finally given the go-ahead last year - but Herbert 'Stormy' Lovegrove, from Penarth, died in May, at the age of 91.
Last night his widow said that despite not receiving his medal before he passed away, Stormy had expressed his delight that the role of those who served in the Arctic was finally being recognised.
A man was showing his parents around his new home in Gwynedd - when they stumbled across an unexploded Second World War bomb in a kitchen cupboard.
Henry Southall, 24, had just got the keys to the seaside property at Borth-y-Gest, near Porthmadog.
"I was showing mum and dad around when I opened a cupboard that was tucked away in the corner of the kitchen", he said. "But we made a hasty retreat when we found the bomb. I’m glad I found it when I did - I wouldn’t have wanted it going off while I was in bed upstairs!"
An army bomb disposal team was called, and removed the 16lbs bomb full of high explosives, before carrying out a controlled explosion.
"The army took the shell down to the beach where it made an enormous bang when they exploded. People heard it from two miles away and it left a crater in the sand", Henry said.
Days after the second world war ended, a Welshman was killed as he flew his plane to newly liberated Norway. His name was Arthur Gwynne Davies and now there are plans in the country to hold a memorial to remember his actions.
Arthur was from Tonpentre in the Rhondda and his family say they are delighted his memory will be honoured. Rob Osborne has the story.